Do you know when you feel yourself getting over a cold? It’s when you can finally get out of bed and walk around without a Kleenex in your hand. You’re not 100%, but hey, you’re active, getting in the car, playing with the kids, and suddenly you see the light of big breaths at the end of dark, mucus-filled days (I know, the irony of starting this post off with a cold analogy). As we enter the start of June, there are signs that the worst of the coronavirus shutdowns and the economic impact may be over. For example, we saw an increase in new home sales for April, well above expectations. In addition, more people applied to open new businesses. Two great things!
As a homeowner, your family could be bombarded with the ongoing news on how the new coronavirus of 2019 (COVID-19) continues to impact the nation. Loss of income, job security, confusion, and health are some of the major factors that could increase your stress levels during a pandemic.
Millions of Americans have recently filed for unemployment claims as the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) continues to snowball, shutting down businesses across the nation. Many families could experience financial difficulties in these trying times. To address the situation, the U.S. Senate had passed a $2 trillion economic stimulus bill to ensure families remain in their homes while the world continues to deal with the pandemic.
Spring is that time of the year when every family member becomes busy decluttering and improving the home. Spring cleaning not only benefits the home, but some experts even suggest that homeowners also benefit from doing the annual practice. However, households could suffer physical injuries when cleaning. Homeowners may want to consider some safety tips for an enjoyable spring cleaning with the family.
The Coronavirus disease of 2019, or COVID-19, has become a pandemic after the World Health Organization (WHO) acknowledged its rapid spread worldwide. Like in any other country, the U.S. government is also taking action to mitigate its impact on every family and to the economy.
Nothing’s more disastrous than improperly prepared dishes on Thanksgiving. Holiday poultry staples like turkey and chicken can cause serious foodborne diseases when not properly handled. In fact, a recent survey revealed that Thanksgiving dinner hosts find it difficult to properly cook the turkey. If this is your first time to host a Thanksgiving dinner, now is the perfect time to have a turkey handling safety refresher so you can have an enjoyable holiday with the whole family.
The scorching heat is affecting the large portion of the country and it’s critical for parents to closely watch their children, especially infants, to prevent them from suffering from serious heat-related illnesses.